Eddie Marsan Net Worth 2018, Biography/Wiki, Married/Wedding
Eddie Marsan Net Worth $800,000 Dollars
Eddie Marsan Net Worth: Eddie Marsan is an English actor that has a net worth of $800,000 dollars. Produced Edward Maurice Charles Marsan in 1968 in Stepney, London, England, Eddie Marsan studied in the Mountview Academy of Theatre Arts in London and later The Academy of the Science of Acting and Directing. He made his TV debut in 1992’s “The Piglet Files” before getting a part on “Game On” through the mid-’90s. His performance in the movie “Happy Go Lucky” earned him a London Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor as well as a National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor. Marsan has four kids along with his own wife, make-up artist Janine Schneider, whom he is been married to since 2002.
Stepney, London, England, UK
5' 8½" (1.74 m)
British Independent Film Award for Best Supporting Actor
Began filming his scenes for Hancock (2008), just two days after he completed filming on Happy-Go-Lucky (2008).
Studied acting in London under renowned teacher Sam Kogan, founder of the acting school long known as ASAD.
Attended Mountview Academy of Theatre Arts, and the Academy of the Science of Acting & Directing.
I don't do television. And that's not a choice, it's just for some reason it's never fitted, they've never wanted me, really. ...British TV is very very introverted. They have, it's very small circles. They watch TV, they don't watch movies. (November 2008)
...British actors, we have a tradition, I think it comes from weekly rep [repertory company], where we learn the lines and dodge the furniture. And also we have a tradition where we serve the writing. So when we get a script, our point of reference is the writing.
I see all these people talking about acting as a great spiritual thing. It's not. There's no great mystery to acting. It's a very simple thing to do but you have to work hard at it. It's about asking questions and using your imagination. The trick to acting is not to show off, it's to think the thoughts of the character. I was lucky because when I started acting, it was doing jobs above pubs. I learned to act in anonymity so by the time people saw me, I knew what I was doing. I was crap for years but no one saw me being crap. It's a trade you learn.
I used to do a lot of comedy. I don't know what happened. I think it's my face.
I sometimes think if I had gone to Oxford or Cambridge and looked like a handsome young guy who could be in an Evelyn Waugh novel or something, I'd be a massive movie star. But there's a longevity to what I do. It's more reliable. Someone isn't deciding that I'm the next big thing. Because if they're deciding I'm the next big thing, they can decide that someone else is the next big thing.